In this file photo, Tom Harriman, of Harrimans, Inc., has been a past president of the Solar Energy Industries Assoc., Florida chapter and is currently a board member. The Florida SEIA backed a bill that won’t be on the ballot this November, which would have allowed third-party vendors to sell up to 2 megawatts of solar power to consumers and increase competition and choice within the solar market.
In this file photo, Tom Harriman, of Harrimans, Inc., has been a past president of the Solar Energy Industries Assoc., Florida chapter and is currently a board member. The Florida SEIA backed a bill that won’t be on the ballot this November, which would have allowed third-party vendors to sell up to 2 megawatts of solar power to consumers and increase competition and choice within the solar market. Tiffany Tompkins ttompkins@bradenton.com
In this file photo, Tom Harriman, of Harrimans, Inc., has been a past president of the Solar Energy Industries Assoc., Florida chapter and is currently a board member. The Florida SEIA backed a bill that won’t be on the ballot this November, which would have allowed third-party vendors to sell up to 2 megawatts of solar power to consumers and increase competition and choice within the solar market. Tiffany Tompkins ttompkins@bradenton.com

Editorials

November 17, 2016 4:13 PM

A new dawn on solar energy as Florida voters wisely rejected utility-backed constitutional amendment

Suggested for you

  Comments  

Videos

Editor's Choice Videos